Please use job of being a cashier at a family car mechanic shop.
A job analysis is a tool for determining what is done on a given job, and what should be done on that job such as a job description and job specifications.
A job analysis provides the information needed for virtually every HR activity. It assists with recruiting, training, selection, appraisal, and reward systems. It can also help organizations defend themselves in lawsuits.
Ultimately, a job analysis helps increase the value added by employees to the organization because it clarifies what is required to perform well.
Present a job analysis of your current or past job that you held. As noted above, a Job Analysis does two things:
- Job Description – tells about the job itself – the essential tasks, duties, and responsibilities involved in performing the job.
- Job Specifications – describes the knowledge, skills, abilities, and other characteristics (KSAOs) needed to perform the job.
Please review the Rubric for additional information regarding grading criteria. Grading will be based on content, format, and demonstration of weekly reading assignments, learning objectives, and outside research. Direct quotes are not permitted.
- A minimum of 2 full pages – not including the title page and reference page.
- A minimum of 1 peer-reviewed source
- Do not use any textbook as a source.
- Do not use direct quotes. Be sure to paraphrase. Do not copy and paste. The FSW Writing Centers offer assistance with writing through virtual meetings. Grammarly.com is also helpful.
- Use APA to properly cite all sources.
- Make sure your paper begins with a Level One Heading: Introduction (Do not confuse an Introduction with an Abstract)
- Include a properly formatted APA cover sheet.
- Include a properly formatted APA reference page.
- Use 12 point Times New Roman font.
- Double-space the entire paper.
- Accurate In-text citations must be included.
- APA documentation and formatting style used appropriately (including in-text citations, reference entries, and format).
- A thorough analysis of the topic in relation to management, leadership, and course learning outcomes.
- Spelling, grammar, and writing style
- Write in the third person – such as, “This researcher…”, “This student…”, Do not use “I”, “we”, “our”, “you”, or any other forms of indefinite you.
- Avoid bullet points.
- Submit your own original work. Do not submit work previously submitted to any course – including your own work, that of other students, or any work that is purchased or traded from the online cheating sites, such as coursehero.
- Be sure to review your assignment after submitting it in Canvas in the assignment link. Submitting an assignment that cannot be viewed, or submitting the wrong file do not constitute valid excuses for re-submitting after the due date.